Peer editing ensues, including a feedback sheet tailored specifically for the assignment for students to fill out for the author’s benefit, leading to a revised typed final draft. The teacher is available throughout the process for further personal consultation. Essay, Poem, and Visual Text analysis Students read many brief essays and shorter pieces of writing in this course. Poems are included to detect and measure style, tone, and meaning. Visual text is included in the form of editorial cartoons and photos as well.
While I was reading this activity it was unclear at first read why it fit into the lesson. To avoid this, it would be beneficial for the students to be offered an overview of the lesson so that they know they are learning about the importance of images in album artwork and that this will be used in the final project. The final activity and assessment they will be connecting the images of an album artwork to a character, relationship, or theme they have discussed in The One Who Flew the Cuckoo’s Nest. This activity is beneficial to students because it gave specific examples of different album images that promoted different feelings and meanings, and then asks the students to find meaning in the images of their favorite albums. This is helpful because you are setting up personal connections with your students by allowing them to use their personal interests while still staying focused on the
New York: Harper’s Collins, 2003. *Internet site: http://www.historyisaweapon.com/zinnapeopleshistory.html You will also read selections of primary and secondary sources. Most of these selections will be read during class, on-line, and/or copies will be made available by the teacher. Suggested Texts (need to purchase-by end of August) • REA A.P. US History Exam Study Guide-I suggest that you purchase this text at the beginning of the school year.
V. METHODOLOGY This course will conducted through traditional lecture and student-centered activities including case studies and problem solving exercises. VI. COURSE OUTLINE/ASSIGNMENTS Pre-Class Assignment: Read course text Chapters 1, 2 and 3. Be prepared to discuss/respond to end of chapter questions and problems. Course Outline: August 22, 23 - Text chapters 1 through 5, Introduction to Materials Management, Production Planning, Master Scheduling, Capacity Management.
Lucy Ho Dr. Pearman ENGL 1301- course 039 21 September 2012 Discourse Community- Art Club in High school As part of our homework last week in ENGL 1301, we were told to read in the First Year Writing: Perspectives on Argument book in order to maximize our understanding about the importance of mastering rhetorical skills in our writing at a college level. And by having a clear understanding of the three appeals: Logos, Ethos, and Pathos, as writers or speakers, we can move our audiences in a direction that is suitable for us to accomplish our purposes or to justify our claim on a certain subject that
Students will also be introduced to questions of production and trade, as well as the religious, political, and social roles of Greek art. Different archaeological theories and interpretations and their relationship to Greek art and architecture will also be included. Slide lectures, museum trips, and critical and theoretical texts will be used to illustrate and illuminate the meanings and purposes of Greek art and architecture of this important period. CSL 322/The Art of Rome 1 course unit (same as AAH 302) (occasionally) The course will deal with major monuments of Roman architecture, painting, sculpture, and minor arts. The emphasis will be on developments in Rome, Pompeii, and central Italy.
PNCA, Fall 2009 Art History 2121 Assignment 4 This assignment directly involves your Final Object Presentation. You are to find two academic resources that refer either to the specific work of art you are basing your project after and/ or the movement from which your work of art (or structure) comes from. I would like you to create an annotated bibliography of these sources. An annotated bibliography requires you to make a bibliographic record followed by a short synopsis of how this book, magazine article and/ or newspaper article will contribute to the project you are working on. Under each bibliographic entry provide a one to three paragraph synopsis of the relevant material in each source and how it will contribute to a better understanding of the conceptual idea that is supporting your project.
Each student will be required to present their genogram to the class on poster board measuring no less than 22” x 28” to use as a visual aide. The student should expect to answer questions from the class and share their thoughts about their family and the influence members and their respective environments have had on each other over the course of several generations. Each student is required to write the report and complete a genogram and present it to the class. For the class presentation, you may complete an additional
English 105: Introduction to Literature Course Information Spring 2011 Instructor Contact Information Instructor: Jay Keith Office Location: 5-528 E-Mail: email@example.com Voice Mail/Phone: 292-3281 Office Hours: MWF 9-10; TR 8:30-9:30 and by appointment Course Description An introduction to reading and analyzing these primary genres of literature: fiction, poetry, and drama. The course may also include creative nonfiction. Students will respond critically to readings of different historical and cultural contexts through class discussion and written work. These contexts may include different world views, politics, classes, ethnicity, races, genders, and sexual orientations. Course Learning Outcomes • Demonstrate an ability to recognize and explain the differences among the